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The latest addition to the Oxford Aviation range is a 1:72 scale replica of the only Dornier Do 335 ‘Pfeil’ (Arrow) still in existence. The original aircraft is on display in America at the Udva Hazy Centre, Smithsonian Museum, Washington DC.Learn More
This Gloster Gladiator bi-plane fighter commemorates an aircraft that was part of the Swedish Volunteer reserve force that joined the Finnish Air Force in November 1939 following an attack on the country by the Soviet Union. Although Sweden was a neutral country, its government were aware that if the Russians overtook Finland, Sweden was next in line.Learn More
A great addition to the Oxford Military series is this World War II Churchill tank Mk III, which entered service in late 1942. Named after the great statesman himself who had encouraged the development of the tank after World War I, the Churchill tank was an infantry tank designed by Harland and Wolff and manufactured in the early stages by Vauxhall Motors. Between 1941 when the first Churchill tank Mk I emerged and 1944 with the Mk VIII, around 7368 had been produced across all types, 675 of which were Churchill Mk III.Learn More
The Vought Corsair, or to give its full description - the Vought F4U Corsair - was a single seater American fighter aircraft manufactured by Chance Vought that saw service primarily in World War II. Introduced in 1942, it was still flying until 1953 and during its long period of manufacture, over 12,500 Corsairs were built and it was still flying somewhere in the world into the 1970s.Learn More
This 1:72 scale replica die cast model represents DG207/G which was intended to be the basis for the Meteor 2 and is decorated in the wartime grey and green camouflage scheme with yellow undersides.
Its number DG207 is printed towards the rear of the fuselage with the prototype P printed in yellow behind the RAF roundel on each side of the aircraft.
This item comes boxed with display stand.Learn More
Our 1:72 scale model of the Spitfire Mk I is a replica of the X4590 registered aircraft built in 1940, deployed to 609 Squadron which operated out of RAF Middle Wallop, from where it took part in the Battle of Britain. X4590 was badly damaged in 1941 but was repaired and put into service as a training aircraft before being retired in 1944. Post war, it was preserved and put on display at the RAF Museum in 1978 where it proudly stands today.
The model is decorated in the brown and green camouflage scheme with pale green underside. The characteristic RAF roundels and its RAF PR-F X4590 identity are all faithfully replicated as they appear in real life.